>i u^*' '♦• ■^■^ %--i?tt<^- 2 mm ^^^^HK:; ^^^^^H|j^> .^ ^^^^^^^HHji' E''"*-^ ^ Hot^" 1ml' 'L^^^^ ».* Wt ,^^^1 "^ ^ ^ •* ^MBViK«^^^^ ^ >• w |K:j-'.- ^^^ ■tf ^^^ ■* ' ^ ''IBp*!-^. ^ 4y||--t,,,p Wii ^-'^^ mmm p.' '^^^^ t*IWi^|||L ^ Ml^ij^j^^^^^i'^^p^ •fw /*•*"■•' r^'^wjiSL ■ i. ' .' •»'. ^v ""^^'-■"V> •^^ Ml SeaGhll > '^irif Park Collie Long Beach, Mississippi Editor: ]^aisy J|V^illianis Asst. Editor J^H^ie !^ker THAT FIRST DAY . . . . . . you said goodbye to your parents and held your head high and tried to smile as you brushed away the tears . . . and when you said the first shy hello to your new roommate you saw that she too had been crying and you both laughed . . . then you went together to the unfamiliar room that was to be your home for nine months. Soon the un- familiar would disappear and girls you had never known would become your friends and you would never forget some of them. . . . v\ir ,,/ Gulf Park «^ * CqIIege < _ BEFORE MANY DAYS HAD PASSED . . . . . . what first had been only a group of students became a student body, united in spirit and pur- pose . . . and you marvelled at the wonder of it all and felt proud to be a part of this student body, this Gulf Park College — your school now. And as you began to learn from your teachers, you learned about them too. They were great because they did more than teach. They cared for you and became friends who shared vour hopes and dreams. eee AND YOU REMEMBER . . . . . . playing on the beach . . . the demerits you received for your messy room . . . waiting for him to call . . . checking your mailbox three times a day, even on Sunday . . . that "surprise" birthday party in the dorm . . . your first date at Gulf Park . . . ordering out from Mr. Jack's . . . wishing you had a car . . . wishing you didn't have a telephone after seeing the bill at the end of the month . . . HOW COULD YOU FORGET . . . . . . Rat Day meant authority for sophomores and humiliation for freshmen pledges. You discovered interesting and different activities around you. You joined new clubs and gave a little more of yourself each day. You learned to appreciate your friends' talents as well as your own. You belonged. lo II M 3?=^' lat 1 « s THOSE WERE THE DAYS . . . . . . the glorious weekends that were all yours to do what you wished. You buried your books in the closet, slept 'til noon, rode the 25 cent bus to the Mall, walked to Long Beach with a friend, and played football on Sunday afternoon. H you didn't have a date, you watched the late show, the late, late show, then hung out the window to spy on the dates. 11 ^•.jeV?:>:-;. "■-■^)^5&?:^^^£# i|iteliMBlMpaM*flMhMk ^^s»5 NOW THAT IT'S OVER . . . . . . you realize even more that you were a part of Gulf Park and without you it would have been dif- ferent. Although "your bags are packed and you're ready to go," a part of you will linger here forever. "Though nothing can bring back the hour of splendor in the grass, of glory in the flower; We will grieve not, rather find Strength in what remains behind." 14 ^^mm^^ 4P^ rvA ^^ rj w^ i-'T' / 7^. IrH % .r^. •*'K '^4^'' •^^ -, '1^- :$(!^9^ r^irv ■I'^ir^^A '.>^*5i..#-.^^ ' ' ;*^ ^-' -^1¥^:a. ffe r.f- •/'^ ,^. ^''; >^' - v"^ ^ - X ^Jt^ '^^l.J- -Atf^ 2? w^i^*' Dedication THE FRIENDSHIP OAK Other trees may lift their heads To kiss the heaven's blue. May reach with straining arms to touch The clouds a-sailing through, May shelter give to eaglets young. Whose home's an aerie high. And toss their bough in ecstacy When storms go driving by. But give to me the spreading oak That shelters close the ground. That makes a spot of welcome shade Where rest and peace are found. That covers safe the living things That dare not reach the heights. And whispers summer lullabies On quiet moonlit nights. Whose spreading arch curves overhead Like a vast cathedral dome, And mosses hang for drapery About the song bird's home. Whose gnarled arms holds in their clasp A maiden's high retreat. And girlish song and laughter The whispering leaves repeat. Give me the oaks that stand today Where old campfires are dead, That heard the love tales of the past To Indian maidens said. That keep the councils of the chiefs When chiefs were brave and bold. That speak to you in every breeze. But age-long secrets hold. L.D.H. I f .». *r0mv > fea g u^-g?. .■*;*! -> •^ ■^•/^'T* h^0^ ■*lH».v . "•■^v',-*. ;« , . — , i8 t^r" Academics mi' •0 :K fit I ^. Iri I i -41 »^ f President's Message "This has been an exciting and interesting year at Gulf Park. In restrospect. it has been#''a year of change and challenge for students and faculty alike. In many areas more was accomplished than had been anticipated ; in other areas less than was hoped for. This is the nature of education; this is the reality of adult life." ^. XI ^^^■- Academic Dean "Happiness for an educator, a parent or a con- cerned fellow citizen of the world can be merely a realization that the succeeding generation has un- selfishly assumed a posture of accountability of re- lating rights to obligations. A significant number of Gulf Park students and faculty stand tall in this regard." It Dean of Women "The transition from adolescent to mature young adult is no more in evidence than in the young person's acceptance of personal responsibility for improvement of his own environment. Acceptance of responsibility implies acceptance of human prob- lems and willingness to work toward huoian resolu- tions of those problems. Such development is evi- dent at Gulf Park College." ^3 Assistant Dean of Women "Working with you is always a rewarding ex- perience for me. You are delightful and just like a package from home — 'full of surprises.' May you always remember Gulf Park and may I take this opportunity to wish each and every one of you the best of luck and the happiest future possible." ^^ i^^ (^ 14 Admissions Director " 'In my garden of memories' are the closing words of a song which was popular a long time ago. Each of us has a garden of memories. What grows in that garden depends upon what we have planted. Bramble seed produce brambles; flower seed produce flowers. My hope is that the corner of your garden which contains your Gulf Park memo- ries will be the prettiest nook of all." G^. <:2-*^l*/ ^5 Business Manager "We approach the end of another school year with mixed emotions. To our sophomores who will be leaving us, it is our fondest hope that your years at Gulf Park and the associations and friendships you have made will remain with you. To our freshmen, we look forward to your return as part of the Fiftieth Anniversary Class and all that it can bring to you and to Gulf Park." Auditor "It is a privilege for me to be connected with an educational institution such as Gulf Park. For the past year I have observed you, the young women of Gulf Park, and wish to congratulate each of you for the fine record that you have made for yourselves." <^ tm^ a6 Board of Trustees Mr. John McDonald. Mr. Harold Barber, Mr. Donald Sutter, F. McRae Turner, Chairman of the Board; Mr. George Thatcher, Mr. George Hopkins, Jr., Mr. James Eaton. Missing board members are Mr. Cooper Darby, Mr. Thomas S. Clower, and Mr. William B. Crooks. The Board of Trustees of Gulf Park College is composed of business and professional men who are dedicated to the progress and welfare of the College and its students and who serve without compensation. The Board is charged with the re- sponsibility for establishment of the broad policies under which Gulf Park operates. ^7 Faculty Vincent Alfonso Sailing Sarah Pinckney Ambler French A.B., College of Charleston; M.A., University of South Carolina; Additional, Indiana University, University of Paris, National University of Mexico, University of Grenoble. Rachael Tayar Anderson B.A., M.S., Trinity University. Jeannette Brock Sociology Secretarial Studies, Retail Merchandising B.S., Alabama College; M.S., University of Tennes- see; Additional, University of Georgia. Jerry Barrett Cater Home Economics B.S., M.S., University of Southern Miss. Don Christmas History B.M., M.M., Louisiana State University; Addi- tional, University of Houston, Peabody Conserva- tory of Music. Mary Colbert English B.A., Millsaps College; M.A., Vanderbilt Univer- sity; Additional, University of Southern Miss., Miss. College, University of Missouri. Earle de Vries Art Professional Study, Art Students League of New York, Student of Frank V. Dumond; Academic de la Grands Chaumiere, Paris; Institute Allende, San Miguel, Mexico. a8 Faculty John T. Hazard Education, Psychology and Guidance Ph.B., Georgetown University; M.E., University of Southern Miss.; Additional, University of Texas. Anna Mae Helton English B.A., Berea College; B.Mus., University of Roch- ester; M.A., Northwestern University. Charles F. Lembright Speech and Theater B.S. in Ed., Otterbein College; M.A., West Virginia University. Dorothy Milden A.B., M.A., University of Emory University. Miss. Librarian B.A. in L.S., Berta Hudson Patton Home Economics B.S., M.A., University of Southern Miss.; Addi- tional, Miss. State University, University of South- ern Miss. Ramona Peresich B.S., University of Southern Miss. Physical Education Miss.; M.E., University of Vincentine Piazza Piano B.M., University of Southern Miss.; M.F.A., Tu- lane University. Almus Ballow Polsgrove English A.B., Union University; M.E.D.. Miss. State University; M.A., Miss. State Un'versity. ^9 Faculty Troy H. Price Social Studies B.A., Texas College of Art and Industries; M.A., University of Texas; Additional, George Washing- ton University. Ethel Beatty Smith Secretarial Science B.Ed, in C, Rider College; Additional, Montclair State College, Columbia University, Rutgers Uni- versity, Harriet Gibbons Smith Natural Science B.S. in Ed., University of Alabama; M.S., Tulane University. Harry E. Spell, Jr. Voice B.M., University of Southern Miss.; M.M., Univer- sity of Southern Miss. Delia Stewart Dance B.A., University of Southern Miss.; Studied with Madame Anderson Inventzour, George Chaffee, Charles Hughes, Peter Gennere, Paul Draper; Addi- tional, Ballet Arts, Ballet Theatre School, The In- ternational Dance Schools. Bruce Tillman Spanish A.B., University of Alabama; Graduate Institute for Foreign Trade; Graduate Study, Tulane Uni- versity; M.A., University of Southern Miss. Lois Toomer Retail Merchandising Marie Van Gelder Assistant Librarian A.B,, George Washington University. 30 Faculty Jane Bruce Wilder Horsemanship A. A., Stephens College: B.S., University of South- ern Miss. Laura S. Wilkinson Art B.S. in Ed., University of Oklahoma; B.F.A. in Painting, Oklahoma City University; M.A., Teach- ers' College of Columbia University; Diplomas, New York and Paris Schools of Applied Arts. William Ray Worthington Religion and Philosophy B.A., Miss. State University; S.T.B., Episcopal Theological School; M.S.T., University of the South. Not Pictured: E. Davis McCutcheon Retail Merchandising B.A., B.B.A., Tulane University. Winfred Moncrief Journalism and Photography B.S., University of Southern Miss. David J. Pierce Mathematics BMEA, North Carolina State University; M.S., University of Illinois; Ph.D., Florida State Uni- versity. Staff Mrs. Etha Guthrie Hardy Hall Residence Counselor Mrs. Elizabeth Holtane |. Lloyd Hall Residence Counselor &|^ Miss McCurry Hardy Hall Residence Counselor; Postmistress Mrs. Wilma Mullins Elizabeth Hall Residence Counselor Mrs. Hazel Sheffield Nurse 32- Staff Dixie Amacker Food Services Anna Berry Secretary to the Dean of Students Loleta Clinton Secretary to the Dean of the College Jo Holladay Y-Hut Tommie Johnson Secretary, Admissions Ruby Miller Supervisor, Food Services Delorea Nybo Secretary, Business Office Mary Schilling Secretary, Business Office 33 Miss Helton discusses the Mississippi Writer's Confer- ence with Dr. Benjamin Bradford and David Berry. Dr. Pierce is honored with a coffee for receiving his Ph.D. Mr. Charles Lembright wonders what his girls are up to now ! 34 Miss Wilkinson proudly shows her Christmas card design of the Friendship Oak to Mr. Jones. Mrs. Van Gelder checks the files for a student. 35 "It won't hurt, Daisy," says Mrs. Sheffield. / / 36 ^p asses m #f :^- -=..*»( ../^ ¥ tS4* N ^ PV* ■^ ^ .. .,A L^*^< '0^ -* «*% > -^ ^ i*?i! ^'^^i,^ *■* -^ /. X -?%'-^., S?^I3P*.4 ^^- CJ ■''■.*'>V ;^ 5^T'i.i«^ ^^ gjQj ;•<■' .^ .i* ■ V* ii^ ^ ^. fe-: -^•v >'«♦ ^, V t^c"'*. ^' > ■ 'H \>»^:'' Sophomore Class Officers Front Row: Teri Silverman, vice president; Georg- ana Johnston, president, and Hetty Nuckols, secre- tary. Top Row: Joyce Ann Willis, sergeant-at-arms ; Debbie Dykes, sergeant-at-arms; Candy Smith, song leader, and Charlotte Gamble, treasurer. 40 Sophomores MAUREEN ADAM To Love is to lie down with the angels." JAMIE CLAIRE ALPHIN Pacesetters. "Love is the reward of love." MARY AYCOCK "We do not really see ourselves. All mirrors are in fact quite useless except the living, human mirrors who reflect us. They do not lie. 41 BARBARA KAY BAKER Aquettes; Jet Maskers; Student Recruiters; Samo- var; Chairman, Student Activities; Tammy Hoivl Staff; Assistant Editor, Sea Gull; News Editor, Tides; Vice President, Sigma Psi Iota; Welcoming Committee. "// / should meet thee after long years, how should 1 greet thee? With silence and tears." Sophomores CYNTHIA MARY BAKER Dance League; Jet Maskers; Reporter, Pacesetters; Vice President, Samovar; Art Editor, Sea Gull; Reporter, The Tides; Art Editor, The Book; Secre- tary, Sigma Psi Iota. "To love is to choose." PAMELA GAY BARKER Caveat Emptor. '/ can do all things through Christ who strength- enth me." BECKY BARNES "It doesn't matter who you love or how you love but that you love." 47. ELLEN LOUISE BERRILL Sports Chairman, Kappa Chi; President, Lloyd Hall; Student Government; Judiciary Board. "The journey of a thousand miles starts with a single step." Sophomores JULIA BERRY Coast Club. "A smile is the key to friendship. MARY SUE BLAIR Jet Maskers; Art Club. 'Patience is the key to joy." CATHY BRANDENBURG Treasurer, Delta Alpha Sigma. 'The only way to have a friend is to be one." 43 JACQUELINE RUE BROOKS Aquettes; Bit and Spur Club; Pacesetters; Treas- urer, Theta Alpha. "One can do without people, but one has need of a friend." Sophomores MARY AI\]N BROWN Delta Alpha Sigma. "/ find as I grow older I love those most whom I loved first." TERESA BROWN Caveat Emptor; Pacesetters; Secretarial Science Club. "Love starts when another person s needs become more important than your own." ANN HUNTER BURTON Aquettes; Panhellenic; President, Delta Alpha Sigma. "It is a luxury to be understood." REBECCA CARR Treasurer, Aquettes; Pacesetters; Theta Alpha. "He who cannot forgive breaks the bridge over which he himself must pass." 44 Sophomores CYNTHIA JANE CARSSOW Sea Gull; Theta Alpha. 'Think well of everyone, and give all the benefit of the doubt." VICTORIA LEE CARTER Editor, Tides; Sigma Psi; Secretary, Phi Theta Kappa; Feature Editor, Tammy Howl; Sea Gull; Welcoming Committee. "Love is only a word until it is expressed." BETSY CASSELMAN Bit and Spur Club; Student Recruiters; Phi Theta Kappa: President, Delta Chi Sigma. I've noticed that people are generally about as happy as they have made up their minds to be." SALLY BOOMER CASTLEMAN Rush Captain. Delta Chi Sigma. "// you dont expect the unexpected, you will never find it." 45 Sophomores ELIZABETH PARTEE DENTON "When fairy tales are no longer taught to be fairy tales, then you II know I was real." KATHY DUNIVEBACKE Treasurer, Caveat Emptor; Secretary, Theta Alpha. "Alone we find solitude, together we find love." DEBORAH DYKES Historian, Pacesetters; Phi Theta Kappa; Presi- dent, Samovar Club; Vice President, Delta Alpha Sigma; Sergeant-at-Arms, Sophomore Class. "The perception of beauty is a moral test." VICKIE EDWARDS Aquettes; Coast Club; Phi Theta Kappa; Samovar. "To love is to live, and life is everlasting." 46 Soph omores IRENE ESCAPINI Pacesetters; Secretarial Science Club; Student Re- cruiters. "The more we love, the better ive are; and the greater our friendships are, the dearer we are to God." CARA FITZPATRICK Delta Chi Sigma. "Happiness is what you make it." AINIV FREESE Theta Alpha. 'Eat, drink, and be merry; for tomorrow ye may die." MARY VAUGHAN FULWIKE "Just a little baby." 47 Sophomores CHARLOTTE GAMBLE Aquettes; Sigma Psi Iota. 'The greatest thing you'll ever learn is just to love and be loved in return." SANDY GILBERT 'The dreams of the future come alive throi gh today's toil." ANDREA GILICH Caveat Emptor. 'Happiness is above all things the calm, glad, certainty of innocence." CLAUDIA HILEY HALL Sigma Psi Iota. "// you love me, you shall remember. If you do not, it is better that we both forget." 48 Sophomores MARY JANE HARPER Reporter. Jet Maskers; Madrigal Singers; Samo- var; Editor. Tammy Hoivl; News EMitor, Tides; Historian, Kappa Chi. "Burdens become light when cheerfully borne." LAURIE HASTINGS Pacesetters; Rush Captain. Kappa Chi. "A friend may well be reckoned as the masterpiece of nature." DEBBIE HAYES Delta Chi. "Sunshine and rain at once; her smiles and tears." ELZAH ANNA HAZLE Treasurer. Jet Maskers. "She lives for her lights." 49 Sophomores RHONDA ANNE HERRING Coast Club; Treasurer, Samovar; Art Editor, Tammy Howl; Art Editor, The Book. 'Every artist dips his brush and paints his soul.' GLORIELA HEVCAPIE Delta Chi. "Laughter is not at all a bad beginning for a friendship, and it is far the best ending for one." "It DEBORAH HOLTON Secretary, Kappa Chi. better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all." ANITA FA YE HOOD "Never miss an opportunity to make others happy." 50 Sophomores CATHY JEAIV HUGHES President, Caveat Emptor. To love someone is to be the only one to see a miracle invisible to others." CAROLINE HURT Samovar. "The riches of the heart can never be stolen." GEORGAINA LEE JOHNSTON President. Sophomore Class: Sports Chairman. Delta Chi. "Words are the voice of the heart." BECKY JUNKEN Pacesetters. "There is so much in life to love, live, and to be happy for. Are you so busy?" 51 Sophomores BETTY BLAKE KELLY Kappa Chi. "It doesn't matter who you love or how you love but that you love." MARIA ELENA KERLEY Jet Maskers. "Love is eternal, life is immortal, death is a horizon, and a horizon is the limit of our sight." HOLLY KING Phi Theta Kappa; Secretary, Delta Alpha Sigma; Dorm Representative, Hardy Hall. "It is right to be contented with what you have, but never with what you are." ELIZABETH JANE LANG Caveat Emptor. "A merry heart doeth good like a medicine." 5^ Sophomores TERESA RUSH LANGDON Sigma Psi Iota. 'Life is the perfect thing to pass the time away." SUSAN SHAW LANHAM "Eat, drink, and be merry; for tomorrow ye may die," LAUREN LOFGREN Gulf Park Singers; Madrigal Singers; Jet Maskers; Pacesetters; Scrapbook Chairman, Gamma Psi. "Life is what you make it." KATHY McCARTY Theta Alpha. "The great difficulty in education is to get experience out of ideas." 53 Sophomores NANCY JANE McFARLAND Jet Maskers; Secretary-Treasurer, Gamma Psi. "The grand essentials to happiness are something to do, something to love, and something to hope for." NANCY RUTH McGONAGILL Sports Chairman, Theta Alpha. 'Friendship is the shadow of evening, it grows until the sun of life sets." ROBIN MACDONALD President, Student Government; Theta Alpha. 'Nothing is more highly to be prized than the value of each day." ROBIN LYNN MATTINGLY 'On the threshhold of a dream. 54 Sophomores GLYNDA GALE METCALFE Rush Captain, Kappa Chi; Samovar. "The joys of a little girl; the creative expression of a woman." SHARON LEE MIDDLETON Delta Chi Sigma. 'The crown of a good disposition is humility." TEVA MARIE MILLER Phi Theta Kappa. 'You only go around once in this life, so grab for all you can." JANET LYNNE MORGAN Secretary, Aquettes; Vice President, Jet Maskers; Songleader, Deha Chi Sigma. "A day is wasted without laughter." 55 Sophomores OLIVIA HAYWOOD MURPHY Vice President, Delta Chi Sigma. "He who prizes little things is worthy of great ones." HETTY NUCKOLS Secretary, Sophomore Class; Rush Captain, Delta Chi Sigma. "Even the smallest of creatures carries a sun in its eyes." KATIE CARMAN PALMER Alumnae Editor, Tammy Howl; Pacesetters; Stu- dent Recruiters. "One, two, whatever you do; start it well and carry it through." MARY LOU PEGLER Pacesetters; Photographer, Tides; President, Eliza- beth Hall; Judiciary Board; Student Government; Assistant Rush Captain, Delta Chi Sigma. 56 Sophomores JANE WICKER PENNTNGTON Pacesetters; Vice President, Theta Alpha. 'Friendship doubles our joys, divides our griefs. MARY BABE PERKINS Vice President, Kappa Chi. 'May you live all the days of your life." CAROLINE AUGUSTA POSEY Dorm Representative, Lloyd Hall; Welcoming Com- mittee; Caveat Emptor; Sigma Psi Iota. Love means not ever having to say you re sorry." DIANE GUARNO PRANKE President, Pacesetters; Chaplain, Delta Chi Sigma. "Not failure but low aim is crime." 57 Sophomores JEANNIE BOWEN PRICE President, Kappa Chi. 7 wont worry about it today — Vll worry about it tomorrow." GAYLE AMELIA PURCELL Rush Captain, Theta Alpha. "Only for the happy man does the tree of life flower." MARGO REINKE Caveat Emptor; Coast Club. "A friend is someone who knows everything about you and likes you anyway." CELIA ANN RILEY Orientation Chairman; Sigma Psi Iota; Student Government. 58 Sophomores LESLIE ROBINSON President, Jet Maskers; Reporter, Bit and Spur Club; Pacesetters; Kappa Chi; Tides. "To ride a winged horse across the sky; that all may see life as beautiful as /." CHERYL ROUSH 'Life is useless without true friends." MERRY LYNN ROUSSE President, Bit and Spur Club. "Stand still and look until you really see." MARY ELLEN SCHAFFNER President, Gamma Psi. "What we are is God's gift to us. What we become is our gift to God." 59 Sophomores BONNIE JEANNE SELLERS Aquettes; Pacesetters; Sigma Psi Iota. "Laughter is the best medicine." BETTY JAN SELUER President, Coast Club ; Vice President, Caveat Emp- tor; Advertising Manager, Tides; Theta Alpha; Assembly Committee. "Personality is ever changing according to your strife." MARY EUNICE SHEPARD President, Sigma Psi Iota; President, Panhellenic Council ; Coast Club ; Bit and Spur Club ; Phi Theta Kappa. "JSo bird soars too high if he soars with his own wings." 60 VICTORIA MARGARET SHOGRY Vice President, Bit and Spur Club; Pacesetters; Student Recruiters; Rush Captain, Sigma Psi Iota. "Be cheerful! Of all things you wear expression is the most important." Sophomores TERI LEE SILVERMAN Business Manager, Sea Gull; Treasurer, Delta Chi Sigma; Student Recruiters. "Thoughts can make you great and break you." LINDA KATHRYN SISSON Aquettes; Caveat Emptor; Sigma Psi Iota. '^People who need people are the luckiest people in the tvorld." CANDICE LYNN SMITH Kappa Chi. "// you look at a bright light and then close your eyes, you will see a succession of colored images." LYNN SMITH President, Phi Theta Kappa; Coast Club; Samovar; Sigma Psi Iota. "To be rather than to seem." Sophomores CHERRY STONE Assistant Business Manager, Sea Gull; Samovar; Kappa Chi. "What I must do, and not what people think is all that concerns me." DANNA LEE SWANSON 'Happiness is making someone else happy. CINDY ANN TERRY Pacesetters; Theta Alpha. "What you would seem to be, be really." DONNA ELIZABETH TROTTER Dance League; Secretary, Gamma Psi. 'With God in our pockets and love in our hearts, stand still and look until you really see." 6-i. Sophomores MARY KAREN WARD Pacesetters; Gamma Psi. 'When the going gets tough, the tough get going." CATHERINE STALLWORTH WARE Sigma Psi Iota. 'Friendship is a good thing which leads to real happiness." MARY ANN WELKE Aquettes; Vice President, Gamma Psi; Sea Gull Staff; Pacesetters; Jet Maskers. "Today is the first day of the rest of your life." 63 WANDA SUE WHEELER Vice President, Student Government; Welcoming Committee; Chairman, Judiciary Board; Paceset- ters; Sigma Psi Iota. "You have but to reach out, and His hand is there." Sophomores MARIAN JANE WILBUR Treasurer, Pacesetters; Secretary, Delta Chi Sigma. "]oy is not in things, it is in us." DAISY HEARD WILUAMS Editor, Sea Gull; News Editor, Tides; Feature Editor, Tammy Howl; Phi Theta Kappa; Paceset- ters; Theta Alpha. "Oh, baby, it's a wild world, it's hard to get by upon a smile." JOYCE ANN WILLIS Vice President, Phi Theta Kappa; Student Recruit- ers; Treasurer, Sigma Psi Iota; Tides Staff; Stu- dent Government; Sergeant-at-Arms, Sophomore Class. "All the flowers of tomorrow are the seeds of 04 today." DEBBIE ANN WRIGHT President, Theta Alpha; Caveat Emptor; Panhel- lenic Council; Corridor Chairman, Elizabeth Hall. "Love is two souls with but a single thought, two hearts that beat as one." 4 •—"*■'■» lUHLlmjik^m *^t%%. Freshman Class Officers Nancy McKenzie, sergeant-at-arms ; Jennifer Jones, secretary; Julia Taylor, president; Debbie Sander- son, vice president, and Pat Friend, treasurer. 68 Freshmen NANCY LAND ALLEN PAUL4 BURKE ANDREWS LUCY STELLA ARROM PATTI GRIMM BAILEY BEVERLY BEDFORD REBECCA ANN BLACKLEDGE SARA KAY BRANDON MARJARY ANTV BURNS FRANCES XAVIER CARRUBBA MARY FLO CARTER MARY CASHION ROXANA ROSE CEVASCO CAROL SUZANTNE CHANDLER SALLY CHAPMAN ANN MAUREEN CHRISTENSEN Freshmen DEBRA KAY COCKE SANDRA KAY N. COFFMAN ANN ARMSTRONG DAVIS JOANNA HILTON DEAN PAM MARGARET DORSETT ^ DEBORAH EASTERS MELEVDA FEILDEN MARY CATHERINE FITZGERALD PAT FITZGERALD JANIE LOIS FORE JENNIE MARIE FORE JONIE FAY FORE PATRICIA HELEN FRIDAY PATRICIA GAY FRIEND PATRICIA GELLNICHT 70 Freshmen DULCY AIVN GRAY BARBARA JEAN GRINTER \ANCY JANE GROVES TERRY LYNNE HAGLE CHRIS HARPER WILLIE CATHERINE HATTEN ROBBIE LYNN HENDERSON CHERYL LYNN HINES NORMA CAROL HOLLOWAY MARILYN JEAN HOYT JANE SUMMER HUCKABAY EVELYN LOUISE JANES JUDITH JOHN NORA JEANNE JOHNSON REBECCA LYNN JOHNSON Freshmen JENNIFER LEE JONES EMILY JOWERS MARY CASHION KADEL ANNA BELLE KRITSER JAMS ILENE LAVNER CARLA CELESTE LEWIS ALICE JAN LLOYD CAROLYN MICHELE LOE GERALDINE C. McDONALD NANCY CLEO McKENZIE AMY MARSH MONETTE MEHALKO ELIZABETH GAYNOR MELTON MELISSA MAE MILFORD BECKY MOORE 72- Freshmen MARCIA CAROLYN MOORE YVONNE LYNN MORRLS MARCLA JAN MORLIZ MARL4 MUELLER JAMIE LYNN OWEN SUSAN GAYLE PAPANIA CINDY SUE PERKINS REBECCA JANE PHELPS LYNN PICKARD MARY FRANCES PISARICH SARAH JANE PLUMER LUCINDA FAYE PRICE NANCY BOWMAN PRICE JEAN CARSON PROWELL PAIGE PURCELL 73 Freshmen NAJNCEE JANE RAYNES SALLY ANNE RICHARDSON PATRICIA E. RIVAS JANET MARIJKA ROOSA CAROLYN ANN ROSS SARA LA NELL RUFFIN JULIE CABRINI RUSHING SANDRA LEIGH SALZER ELIZABETH BRADLEY SAMS DEBRA BOWEN SANDERSON ELEANOR KATHRYN SCOTT CONNIE LYNN SIMON WANDA CHERLY SINCLAIR KATHRYN ANN SMITH CYNTHIA LYNN STANLEY 74 Freshmen ELIZABETH ELLEN STEVENSON DARLENE BETH STRADHAN EUZABETH B. STRATER MARY PECK STROMBERG PENNY DIANE STROUD BARBARA LYNN SUTHERLAND JOYCE HARRIET TAYLOR JULIA ELIZABETH TAYLOR MARTHA EVELYN TAYLOR PEL THARP JULIA CATHERINE TRAYLOR LINDA CHRISTINE THOMAS DEBRA ANNE THOMPSON CANDICE ANN TULL SUSAN CAMILLE VON BLON 75 Fresh men LAUREL WENDT KATHIE ANN WILKENSON KATHERINE HUDSON WILLIAMS MARY MARGARET WILLIAMS NANCY MELINDA WILLIAMS DALE WILLIS JULIE SCOTT WILSON 76 '^tudentl.ife ft _t: - V r Close fit, but not quite. Besides, the postman can't even play tennis ! I \ "Get a load of this!" says Gaynor Melton during botany lab. Anna Belle Kritser and Peck Stromberg learn how to be young ladies in social usage class. 78 YOU GOT IN THE SWING OF THINGS . . . ... a little more each day. Names and faces merged to become friends as you got to know those around you. You learned what rooms your classes were in, what states your friends were from, and where to mail your letters to home. Every day you learned something new. "Come on, Tex — I dare ya'," warns Cathy Branden- burg sternly. Mary Margaret glances up from her sewing project to say, "I can't thread the needle." "Slow down, Daisy — ya move too fast!" shouts Barbie Baker. 79 Maria Mueller munches her lunch at Ship Island. "Paula, did you have a rough day on the boat to Ship Island?" "Always in demand!" is the comment on our own models for Seventeen. 80 rs 'Hang loose, just one more braid." 'If only the sand tasted better . . ." list' ^* A THE BEACH WAS THE PLACE TO GO . . . . . . during the first sunny weeks of school. Students enjoyed a day at Ship Island in early September and returned to campus tired and sunburned, but happy. Wednesday night beach suppers became a Gulf Park tradition long to be remembered. "We're at it again ; always eating of course." 8i Kathy Smith, leaving on a jet plane, beams at the thought of a white Christmas in Wisconsin. Gee, Mr. Jones, you look just like the Santa at Sears! President Johnson congratulates Mr. Harold Barber for his many years of outstanding service as chairman of Gulf Park's Board of Trustees. Si "All I want for Christmas are some roller skates, three dolls, a doll house, a horse, and . . ." And we mistily bid farewell with "Silent Night." THE SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS . . . . . . was kindled by the warmth and love shared by all of Gulf Park students and faculty. Though not a flake of snow fell on the campus. Christmas was still in the air. Parties were sponsored by each dormitory. Student Government Association. Pace- setters, and Santa Claus was the highlight of the children's Christmas party planned bv the six so- rorities. The annual Christmas banquet marked the end of the celebrations, and happy students traveled home for the two-week vacation. 83 What a night! Mardi Gas was really something else! This is really the only way we can be alone! "Throw me something, Mister!' ««.?S8J£^r Memories of Mardi Gras. AND THEN THERE WAS MARDI GRAS . . . People journeyed from all over the county to join in the festivities of Mardi Gras in New Orleans, and Gulf Park was no exception. The excused days of classes added to the excitement, and hardly any- one missed out on the gay holiday. We saw things we had never even dreamed of seeing, and we loved every minute of it! You never know who you'll find at Mardi Gras. 85 Romantic antics on the Gulf Park pier. Your Pensacola date couldn't have been that bad, Pennington. YOU REALIZED . . . . . . that your classmates were more than just girls who happened to be taking the same courses as you. They acted crazy, and at times, quiet, just like you. By observing them, you discovered more about yourself. 86 "Where's the water?!!" "Don't you wish we had good-lookin' dates like that, Nancy?" sighs Janet Morgan. •# A> ^ r SStfttft That's OK, Julie, we know you went off your diet this weekend. 87 A DAY AT THE MALL . . . Gulf Park moved its students and activities to Edge- water Mall one Saturday to show the public what our college is all about. Every phase of Gulf Park was represented, from horseback riding to mer- chandising, from psychology to trampoline, from music to student government. A complete success, the day was a fun-filled yet educational experience for everyone! So many things to do and see. Two of Gulf Park's latest additions to the fashion world. "Ah-ha! I got you!' 88 Glamorous Caveat Emptor models show clothes from various fashion shops in the Mall. Nancee Rzynes and Penny Stroud dance to the music for the Jet Maskers' display. Hold that pose ! J ~ 89 LIFE AT GULF PARK IS SOMETHING SPECIAL . . . ... a certain feeling which cannot be expressed by printed words. Whether you spent your time cram- ming for finals, reading Bride magazine, rapping until the wee hours of the morning, or just being silly, it was great, even though at the time you may not have realized it. Keep your nose to the books, Jean. Volleyball, anyone? % "Everyone always tells me to go fly a kite!" 'Hurry up. Telling, I'm starving!" "Just hand me a broom and I'll clean your room!!!" an- nounces Bonnie Sellers. Come on, Jane, cough it up! ! Well, hello there, Dolly! Don't be sad, Kathy, we won't forget you! 91 ^Sororities fn t > i ' I «i f. Panhellehic Council The Panhellenic Council of Gulf Park, composed of the six sorority presidents and sponsored by Dean Cullen, planned a variety of events through- out the year. A formal reception set the stage for rush week and pledges were accepted into the so- rorities in October. Thanksgiving food baskets were provided for needy families, and before Christmas all six sorori- ties participated in a Christmas party for under- privileged children in the area. A Christmas dance and breakfast was held for Gulf Park students and their dates during the Yuletide season also. Inter-sorority athletic competition included vol- leyball, bowling and tennis. Sororities also vied for top honors in scrapbooks and also in the annual Sing-Song contest held in the auditorium. The year ended with a Panhellenic banquet during which awards were presented. Mary Shepard, Sigma Psi Iota; Debbie Wright, Theta Alpha; Jeannie Price, Kappa Chi; Ann Hunter Burton, Delta Alpha Sigma; Dean Cullen, sponsor; Betsy Casselman, Delta Chi Sigma, and Maryellen Schaffner, Gamma Psi Iota. 94 Sorority actives and pledges mingle after the first Panhellenic banquet. Fashionable sorority members show off their finery during the style show sponsored by the Panhellenic Council. 95 Delta Alpha Sigma Ann Hunter Burton, president Front Roiv: Mary Ann Brown, Jamie Alphin, Deb- bie Dykes, Ann Hunter Burton, president. Holly King and Cathy Brandenburg. Middle Row: Rocky Cevasco, Pat Friend, Carolyn Ross, Sara Brandon, Janie Fore, Joni Fore and Nancy Price. Janet Roosa, Marjorie Burns, Becky Moore, Mary Cash- ion, Debra Thompson, Maria Mueller, Paige Purcell and Cindy Perkins. 96 ^ Pledge parties for freshmen and Rat Day marked the beginning of 1970-71 for Delta Alpha Sigma. During their pledgeship, freshmen pledges took the actives out to eat at the Pizza Inn. Members pre- pared Thanksgiving baskets for the needy- and par- ticipated in the children's Christmas party in DecemTjer. DA's surprised everyone during the week of finals by serving a midnight snack of doughnuts and coffee. The sorority also participated in the Panhellenic fashion show and displayed an exhibit of Gulf Park Day at the Mall. Delta Alpha member Cindy Perkins models a darling pants outfit at the Panhellenic style show. Freshman pledge Rocky Cevasco wonders how she ever got into this. A glimpse of DA's in action is shown in the pages of the sorority's scrapbook on display at the Mall. 97 Front Row: Merry Rousse, Georgana Johnston, Hetty Nuckols, Janet Morgan, Betsy Casselman, president, Janie Wilbur, Gloriela Hincapie. Teri Silverman, DeeDee Pranke and Olivia Murphy. Mid- dle Roiv: Mary Lou Pegler and Sally Castleman. Back Row: Kathy Smith, Nora Johnson, Candy Tull, Debbie Sanderson, Wanda Sinclair, Pat Fritz- gerald, Nancy McKenzie, Mary Fitzgerald, Cath- erine Traylor, Bitsy Middleton and Patti Bailey. Betsy Casselman, president 98 DeeDee helps her little friend open his Christmas package. Get it clean, Pat! Delta Chi Sigma After the September rush activities, Delta Chi Sigma pledges surprised their actives with a dinner held in their honor. A kidnap breakfast, a party at the Pizza Iini. Thanksgiving baskets, and a s'more party on the beach were but a few of the Delta Chi activities in 1970-71. The sorority took part in the annual Christmas parties, including the semi- formal dance and breakfast, and also had a booth at the Mall on Gulf Park Day. The group entered the Sing Song, scrapbook, and volleyball competi- tion, and ended the year with their favorite past- time — eating, at Mary Mahoney's of course! ! Debbie Sanderson models a smashing number for Delta Chi in the Panhelenic fashion show. Front Row: Caro Fitpatrick, Ann Welke, Maryellen Schaffner, president, Nancy McFarland, Mary Ward and Laurie Lofgren. Middle Row: Elny Scott, Julia Taylor, Nancy Williams, Frances Car- rubba, Joyce Taylor, Martha Taylor and Joanna Dean. Back Row: Cashion Kadel, Sally Chapman, Robbie Henderson, Debbie Easters and Jan Lloyd. lOO Gamma Psi Iota After their pledges became actives, all of the Gamma Psi girls enjoyed a traditional dinner at the Pizza Inn. Other fun activities of the year in- cluded trick-or-treating, slumber parties, and of course the annual Christmas party for needy chil- dren. Also during the Christmas, members shared their holiday spirit by singing Christmas carols at the Gulf Coast Nursing Home. After a busy year of competition with other sororities in scrapbooks, singing, bowling, and volleyball. Gamma Psi ended 1970-71 with tlie Panhellenic banquet. Sisterhood grows as Gammas sing their sorority song at the first Panhellenic banquet. auit^^aMm Julie Rushing smiles that Gamma Psi smile during another fashion show. lOI #iV- Kappa Chi spelled the hard way ! Front Roiv: Cherry Stone, Janie Harper, Laurie Hastings, Debi Hayes, Dana Swanson, Jeannie Price, president, Candy Smith, Ellen Berrill, Babby Perkins, Betty Kelley, Debra Holton, Leslie 'Robin- son and Gigi Metcalf. Middle Row: Amy Marsh, Monette Mehalko. Marcia Moritz, Lisa Stevenson, Barbour Strator, Ann Davis and Susan Von Blon. Back Row: Norma Holloway, Jamie Owen, Michele Loe, Nancee Raynes, Judy John, Janis Lavner, Debbie Cocke and Jean Prowell. lOi President Jeannie Price aims carefully. Kappa Chi girls play on the beach. Kappa Chi Kappa Chi actives began their sororities for the year with a rush party for interested freshmen. After these pledges be- came actives, too, the group participated in many Panhellenic activities such as making Tlianksgiving baskets, attending the children's Christmas party, and sponsoring their own booth at the Mall for Gulf Park Day. Off-campus extras for Kappa Chi members included a trip to New Orleans which was appreciated by all. Kappa Chi ended the year by submitting an excellent scrapbook and attending in full force the Panhellenic banquet. lo: Front Row: Terry Langdon, Celia Riley, Vicki Shogry, Barbie Baker, Mary Shepard, president, Joyce Ann Willis, Charli Gamble and Claudia Hall. Middle Row: Cathy Ware, Bonnie Sellers, Copper Sisson, Lynn Smith, Wanda Wheeler, Caroline Posey, Vicky Carter and Cindy Baker. Back Row: Mary Shepard, president Suzy Chandler, Sandi Coffman, Penny Stroud, Me- lissa Milden, Beth Strahan, Julie Wilson, Mary Margaret Williams, Beverly Bedford, Connie Simon, Patty Gellnicht, Melinda Fielden, Cindy Stanley, Patti Friday and Gaynor Melton. Sigma Psi Iota After the traditional rush party was held for in- terested freshmen, and pledges became actives in the sorority, Sigma Psi Iota kept busy for the entire year of 1970-71. Besides the Panhellenic-sponsored activities such as the Thanksgiving baskets and the Christmas party and dance, Sigma members also had fun on their own. Sigma joined Theta Alpha for a slumber party at Huckleberry Hill, visited the Gulf Coast Nursing Home to sing carols, decorated the Y-Hut, and devised a creative scrapbook for the contest at the end of the year. Sigma Psi Iota com- pleted their busy year with the final sorority dinner, the Panhellenic banquet. 104 Melinda Fielden smiles down at her "big sis," Barbie Baker. Wake up, Suzy ! ! Sigmas join in singing their sorority song 105 Robin MacDonald, Ann Freese, Nancy McGonagill, Jane Pennington, Debbie Wright, president, Kathy Dunrebacke, Gayle Purcell and Kathy McCarty. Middle Roiv: Libby Trotter, Betty Sellier, Rebecca Carr, Cindy Terry and Daisy Williams. Back Row: Sally Richardson, Emily Jowers, Marcia Moore, Anna Belle Kritser, Nancy Allen, Peck Stromberg, Flo Carter, Cindy Carssow, Paula Andrews and Becca Phelps. Debbie Wright, president Theta Alpha In addition to the planned Panhellenic activities, Theta Alpha girls enjoyed 1970-71 by sponsoring many on and off campus functions including a hot dog roast on the beach, a slumber party with Sigma Psi at Huckleberry Hill, decorating the infirmary, a hamburger dinner, sponsoring a young orphan from India, sleeping out on the Gulf Park pier, and visiting the Gulf Coast Nursing Home during the Christmas season. Theta Alpha competed in inter- sorority contests such as tennis, volleyball, bowling, and of course they entered a scrapbook in the big contest. The Panhellenic banquet climaxed the pro- ductive year for Theta Alpha. IO< 1 - Emily and Marcia are all dolled up for the Panhellenic banquet. Kathy Dunnebacke clowns for the audience! ! Jane Pennington waits for some business at the Theta Alpha booth at Gulf Park Day at the Mall. The spirit of Christmas warms the hearts of everyone who participated in the children's Christmas party sponored by the six sororities. Sisterhood is shown in this circle of sorority girls. Rat Day meant a day of work for freshmen pledges and a day of fun for sopsomore actives. 1^- TT^ C-J^*T^ ''-^*^: --^"c>t--;. izj-^^ s ^t^' xC^Y iv- i\^« xty*^ A\o\v \.o "^^^V. 'I" .v*X*-*\ ,. .-\\^* \Xy ». .Av» x%<^ *»» tV>*^ , f* Organizations ^1 Student Government Student Government represents the students in academic and social affairs of the college. This or- ganization strives to promote good citizenship on and off campus and enforces school regulations. Working with President's Advisory Council, Stu- dent Government accomplishes changes of school policies. Under the leadership of Robin MacDonald and advisor Dean Audrey Cullen, proposals are made to the President's Council. This year many activities took place, such as a Student Government Day assembly, numerous teas, and rule changes. The goals of Student Government are closer student- administration relationships and greater unity among the student body. Front Row: Robin MacDonald, president; Wanda Wheeler, vice president. Back Row: Martha Taylor, secretary ; Dulcy Gray, treasurer. Front Row: Caroline Posey, Holly King, Marjorie Burns, Joyce Ann Willis, Jennifer Jones and Mary Lou Pegler. Middle Row: Pat Friend, Dulcy Gray, Merry Rousse, Maureen Christensen, Julia Taylor, Ellen Berrill and Georgana Johnston. Back Row: Martha Taylor, Robin MacDonald, Dean Audrey Cullen and Wanda Wheeler. no Bottom Row: Wanda Wheeler, Marjorie Burns and Dean Audrey CuUen. Top Row: Ellen Berrill, Maureen Christensen, Mary Lou Pegler, Jennifer Jones and Merry Rousse. Judiciary Board Composed of the president and vice president of each of the three dormitories, Gulf Park's Judiciary Board reviews cases of minor infractions of the rules of the handbook and decides the punishment if students are found guilty of violations. Dean Audrey Cullen sponsors the Board and Wanda Wheeler, vice president of the student body, serves as moderator for a committee of six. These girls bear a great responsibility and have performed their duties well for the 1970-71 school year. Wanda Wheeler (left). SGA vice president, and Robin MacDonald, SGA president, discuss the new weekend rules. Ill Welcoming Committee Composed of several returning Gulf Park sopho- mores, the Welcoming Committee assumed the re- sponsibility of orienting new students, showing them around campus and introducing them to other students and faculty. This organization boasted a distinction shared by no other club, for they were the first to arrive on campus in early September. The responsibilities existed throughout the year, however, as these girls were always on call to lend a helping hand to their fellow students. Joyce Ann Willis, Ann Welke, Ellen Berrill, Mary Lou Pegler, Caroline Posey, Barbie Baker, Debbie Wright, Robin MacDonald, Wanda Wheeler, Mary- ellen SchaflFner, Nancy McFarland, Vicky Carter, Mary Shepard, Kathy Dunnebacke and Georgana Johnston. Hi Front Roiv: Vicky Carter, Lynn Smith, Joyce Ann Willis and Margo Reinke. Middle Row: Debbie Dykes, Betsy Casselman. Paige Purcell. Babby Perkins, Molly Pisarich and Rhonda Herring. Back Row: Mary Shepard, Holly King, Julie Rushing. Tina Miller, Betty Sellier. Ellen Berrill. Nancy Mc- Kenzie, Daisy Williams and Vicki Edwards. White roses and candles add to the atmosphere of Phi Theta Kappa initiation. Phi Theta Kappa The only national junior college honor fraternity on campus, and also the only organization which requires a certain grade point average of all mem- bers, is Phi Theta Kappa, headed by Dr. David Pierce. Bill Gordon, national PTK president, of Perkinston. Miss., was the guest speaker at the first initiation of new members in October. Mem- bers attended the state convention in Booneville, Miss., and the national convention in Biloxi. Miss. Other fun activities included making a scrapbook, cooking out at Huckleberry Hill, and selling Chris- mas cards. ^13 Sea Gull The creation of a never-to-be-forgotten 1971 Sea Gull as a faithful representation of this year at Gulf Park was the goal of the Sea Gull staff. Scheduling class pictures, finding lost photographs, and meeting those deadly deadlines were just a few of the headaches of Daisy Williams, editor, and Barbie Baker, assistant editor. With the help and photography skill of advisor Winfred Moncrief, the Gulf Park students who comprised the yearbook staff have endeavored to reconstruct the year in pictures and comments. We hope you like it! Barbie Baker, assistant editor; Cherry Stone, assistant business manager; Daisy Williams, editor, and Teri Silverman, business manager. Barbie Baker (left) and Daisy Williams goofed again! 114 "Don't worry, girls, Mr. Moncrief is out sea gull hunting right now!" Julia Taylor (left), Ann Welke, and Wanda Wheeler try to figure out who's who. "5 Coast Club A new constitution, participation in Gulf Park Day at the Edgewater Mall, and parties at Huckle- berry Hill were activities for the 1970-71 Coast Club, an organization of the day students on the campus. Members decorated their Coast Club room with collages, flowers, and homemade pillows. The club also organized a Coast Alumnae Club, invit- ing alumnae living on the Coast to joint in college activities. Betty Sellier, president; Nora Johnson, vice presi- dent, and Debra Thompson, secretary-treasurer, dis- cuss plans for the next Coast Club meeting. Betty Sellier, Nora Johnson, Julie Berry, Julie Rushing, Cindy Stanley, Debra Thompson, Rhonda Herring. Back Row: Mary Shepard, Nancy Mc- Kenzie, Barbie Young, Frances Carrubba, Molly Pisarich, Margo Reinke, Vicki Edwards, Lynn Smith, and Janie Lang. lit Editor Vicky Carter reviews her masterpiece and is delighted with the result. Vicki Carter, Betty Sellier, Barbie Baker. Daisy Wil- liams, Lynn Smith. Julie Wilson. Leslie Robinson. Bitsy Middleton, Debra Tliompson, Joyce Ann Willis, Cindy Baker and Mary Shepard. Tides Reporting the events happening on campus to the Gulf Park students and faculty is the idea behind The Tides. With the help of a hard-working staff under the editorship of Vicky Carter and advice of sponsor Winfred Moncrief, The Tides was pub- lished and distributed monthly. Through editorials, guest columns, feature articles from around the world, and up-to-date school news. The Tides brought to its readers a candid look at the campus and the community. "7 Tammy Howl The Tammy Howl is one of Gulf Park's most valuable publications, since it is the most widely distributed of them all. Produced semi-annually, the Tammy contains up-to-date alumnae informa- tion as well as current campus news. Mailed to nearly all of Gulf Park's alumnae, the Tammy is a valuable publicity tool for the college. Under the leadership of Winfred Moncrief, this year Tammy staff has produced two excellent publications, both worthy of great praise. ^M^ Front Row, from left: Daisy Williams, Barbie Baker. Back Row: Rhonda Herring, Katie Palmer, Julie Wilson, Vicky Carter and Bitsy Middleton. Janie Harper, editor of the Tammy Howl first semester, proudly presents the first edition to Gulf Park. ii8 Front Row: Connie Simon, Rocky Cevasco, Cindy Baker. Back Row: from left: Del^bie Easters, Rhonda Herring, Candy Smith, Candy Tull, Debbie Dykes. The Book Another of Gulf Park's literary publications, The Book, combines the creative abilities of Gulf Park students into a collection of literary and artistic talents. Co-sponsored by the art and English de- partments. The Book is the end result of the thoughts and feelings expressed by students in- terested in creative writing. Laurel Wendt works at her easel to make the picture fit the poem. A hard task indeed! 119 Jet Maskers Jet Maskers, the dramatic club of Gulf Park, entertained students and faculty productively this year under the direction of Mr. Charles Lembright. Two coffee houses featuring campus talent were enjoyed by participants and spectators alike. // a Man Answers, a three-act comedy, delighted the audience in November, and a Musical Revue high- lighted Gulf Park's first Homecoming Weekend. The world premiere of guest speaker Dr. Benjamin Bradford's one-act play "The Princess" was per- formed during the Writer's Conference in March. The end of the year for this club was marked by a banquet in the spring. Candy Smith, secretary; Leslie Robinson, presi- dent; Janet Morgan, vice president; Elzah Hazle, treasurer, are hanging around for their next per- formance. Front Row: Elzah Hazle, Candy Smith, Janet Mor- gan and Leslie Robinson. Second Row: Laurie Lof- gren, Norma Holloway and Barbie Baker. Third Row: Babs Grinter, Penny Stroud, Barbour Strator and Ann Welke. Back Row: Lisa Stevenson, Nancee Raynes, Susan Von Blon and sponsor Mr. Charles Lembright. I2.0 Gulf Park's own Navy joins in the Musical Revue for a "South Pacific" number. The Gulf Park Ziegfield girls line up for their per- formance in the Musical Revue. A casual scene from the Jet Maskers' initial pro- duction "If a Man Answers." lil Front Row: Nora Johnson, Daisy Williams, Debbie Dykes, Rocky Cevasco, Bonnie Sellers, Vicki ^hogry, Wanda Wheeler and DeeDee Pranke. Middle Row: Cindy Baker, Janet Roosa, Susan Von Blon, Paige Purcell, Laurie Hastings, Janie Wilbur, Becky Junkin and Debbie Sanderson. Back Row: Leslie Robinson, Jane Pennington, Cashion Kadel, Katie Palmer, Laurie Lofgren, Cindy Terry, Ann Welke, Joyce Taylor, Sally Chapman, Kathy Mc- Carty, Janie Lang, Amy Marsh, Betty Kelly and Mary Lou Pegler. Pacesetters Co-sponsored by the clothing and foods depart- ments of Gulf Park, Pacesetters is the largest club on the Gulf Park campus. These girls not only sew and cook, but participate in many social and vol- unteer projects. This year, under the direction of Mrs. Jerry Cater and Mrs. Berta Patton, members attended both the state and national conventions of the home economics world, held their annual Christ- mas party for faculty and administration, collected toys for needy children, modeled in a fashion show, and displayed various phases of careers in home economics at Gulf Park Day at the Mall. 1970-71 was a fun-filled, yet productive year for the Pacesetters. 1X1 "Hurry, Kay, I want to wear it tonight!" urges Lisa Stevenson. "A wonderful world it is! ! Right, y'all?" comments Julia Taylor. Mrs. Jerry Cater patiently gives Cindy Perkins a few tips about cooking. Don't be offended, Cindy! 113 Music Mary Margaret Williams, Babs Grinter, Becca Phelps, Norma Holloway, Lisa Stevenson and Nora Johnson. Miss Piazza coaches the sextet for their perform- ance in the fashion show for Parents' Weekend. 1x4 1 t Jane Huckabay, Kathy Smith, Molly Pisarich, Nancee Raynes, Candy Smith and Penny Stroud. Hold that pose, Molly! Dance League Gulf Park's Dance League, headed by Mrs. Delia Stewart, a local dancing instructor on the Coast, is composed of interested dance students on campus. Besides attending several performances of visiting ballet companies, including the well- known Houston Ballet Company, members also performed for various school functions. Some of these events were Wednesday assemblies, the Mis- sissippi Writers' Conference, and the fashion show for Parents' Weekend. A spring dance recital climaxed the busy year for the dancers. 1^5 Student Recruiters Organized and headed by Mrs. Harriet Smith, Student Recruiters is an organization comprised of concerned students, both freshmen and sopho- mores, who write prospective applicants to Gulf Park College. Membership is voluntary and the only requirement is a willingness to write about seven letters a week. Student Recruiters is a valu- able organization responsible for many of next year's incoming students. Front Row: Lynn Smith, Connie Simon and Betsy Cassehnan. Middle Row: Julia Taylor, Irene Escapini and Barbie Baker. Back Row: Vicki Shogry, Joyce Ann Willis, Katie Palmer, Daisy Williams, Paula Andrews and Wanda Wheeler. 1x6 Caveat Emptor Gulf Park's merchandising club, Caveat Emptor, enjoyed a busy year of travel and modeling. Members of the group attended plays and concerts in New Orleans, went to the annual market in Dallas, Texas, and visited New York City's Ap- parel Mart. The club sponsored a successful fashion show for Gulf Park Day at the Mall, and high- lighted the year with the annual spring fashion show during Parents' Weekend. Merchandising girls received honors and awards for their talent at the annual banquet held in May. "Which dress do you think I should take to Dallas, Marcia?" Front Row: Elzah Hazle and Cathy Hughes. Middle Roiv: Kathy Dunnebacke, Patty Gellnicht. Sarah Plummer, Cindy Price, Linda Thomas, Lynn Smith, Betty Sellier, Caroline Posey and Debbie Wright. Back Row: Judy John, Andrea Gilich, Marcia Moritz, Julie Rushing, Cindy Stanley, Sally Richardson, Pam Barker, Sandy Salzer and Margo Reinke. IV Samovar The Samovar Club, an organization for qualified art students of Miss Earle de Vries and Miss Laura Wilkinson, has completed several projects this year. The club designed creative posters for school functions, painted the vases in front of the art studio, and sponsored an art boutique. The talented artists ended the year with a trip to New Orleans' many art exhibits. Rhonda Herring, treasurer; Debbie Dykes, presi- dent; Vicki Edwards, secretary, and Cindy Baker, vice president. Front Row: Mary Cashion, Becky Moore, Rhonda Herring, Debbie Dykes, Vicki Edwards, Candy Smith, Cindy Baker and Laura Wendt. Middle Row: Frances Carrubba, Nancy Groves, Rocky Cevasco, Sara Brandon and Mrs. Laura Wilkinson, sponsor. Back Row: Lynn Smith, Julie Berry and Candy Tull. '.■nX. SnasK-i"^ 1x8 eCit Congratulations, Leslie, on your superior horseman- ship! Bit and Spur Bit and Spur Club members rode high in 1970-71 as they competed in horse shows in Louisiana and Alabama. Sponsored by Miss Bruce Wilder. Gulf Park riding instructor, the horsewomen not only showed horses and won medals for their efforts, but also traveled on horseback for a trail ride, camped out overnight, and spent the day at Huckle- berry Hill. The year was truly one to rememb'er, with lots of awards and fun. Front Row: Paula Andrews, Pat Friend. Jackie Brooks, and Penny Stroud. Middle Roiv: Joanna Dean, Mary Shepard, Betsy Casselman, Merry «■■■ I ■ ^ Rousse and Vicki Shogry. Back Roiv: Lynn Suther- land, Leslie Robinson, Nancy Williams, Dulcy Gray, Laurel Wendt and Debbie Sanderson. lie Aquettes The Aquettes, led by physical education teacher Mrs. Ramona Peresich, are students interested in learning and perfecting the skills of synchronized swimming. Throughout the year the Aquettes have performed water ballet shows at various functions along the Coast. Members worked hard all year making the backdrops and costumes for their final appearance during graduation festivities. Front Row: Maryellen Schaffner, Ann Welke, Lisa Stevenson, Rebecca Carr, Betty Sellier, Copper Sis- son, Becca Phelps, Pat Friend, Jackie Brooks, Janet Charli Gamble, president; Rebecca Carr, treasurer; Janet Morgan, secretary, and Ann Welke, reporter. Morgan, Marjorie Burns and Bonnie Sellers. On the Ladder: Charli Gamble (left) and Barbie Baker. i3< Superlatives r < 1 W» IWmi iW.«-J" * 1 Miss Gulf Park Miss Daisy Williams The spirit of Gulf Park! The ideal young lady! The splendor and majesty of all she meets. . .Daisy Williams, of Bartlesville, Oklahoma, is Our Miss Gulf Park. As editor of the Sea Gull, an active member of Theta Alpha, Pacesetters, and Phi Theta Kappa, she also joins in the many other activities on campus. Daisy possesses not only leadership, but generos- ity, graciousness, and intellectual superiority. She walks with her head held high and her hand held out to reach those she meets. She has received the highest honor awarded at Gulf Park by her fellow students. She is our ideal. . .Miss Daisy Williams, Miss Gulf Park. 133 :j / ^'^'I/aA-J: May Queen Robin MacDonald Curly-headed, big-eyed — a real doll. Robin MacDonald, of Indianapolis, Indiana, is truly a symbol of grace and sincerity as Gulf Park's 1971 May Queen. She always smiles with her many responsibilities on campus. As the president of Student Government, Robin is good-humored, level- headed, and an inspiring leader. Robin undoubted- ly sits high on her throne among students as our May Queen. i/^//< / , ^ h,.^ 135 May Court Barbie Baker Oklahoma City, Oklahoma [36 Betsy Casselman Midland, Texas May Court Georgana Johnston Charlotte, North Carolina '37 Holly King DeFuniak Springs, Florida May Court Mary Lou Pegler Houston, Texas 138 Maryellen Schaffner Fordyce, Arkansas May Court Mary Shepard New Orleans, Lousiana 139 Julia Taylor El Dorado, Arkansas May Court Wanda Wheeler Waycross, Georgia 140 Daisy Williams Bartlesville, Oklahoma May Court Joyce Ann Willis San Antonio. Texas 141 Debbie Wright Mountain Brook. Alabama '^■yf^ Best All Around Robin MacDonald Indianapolis, Indiana Circled with effort, strength, and responsibilities, Robin stands in the center as a leader. Good natured and willing to lend a helping hand, ehe always completes her job. Among her various activities as president of Student Government, an active member of Theta Alpha, honored with the throne of May Queen, and named Who's Who Among Students of American Junior Colleges, Robin leads Gulf Park through a successful year. There's no other name for her, but — BEST ALL AROUND. r.i\ '■■^' i * ';. "Ui 141 Most Orisinal Rhonda Herring Gulfport, Mississippi Creative is her middle name as she stands at her easel with originality in her hand. An artist in the true sense of the word. Rhonda participates in many campus activities. She holds the position as treasurer of Samovar and is art editor for the TAMMY HOWL and THE ROCK. Rhonda is an honest, red-haired, petite young lady always willing to dip her brush for a person in need. Her artistic originality explains her title as — M S T ORIGINAL. t43 Friendliest Betsy Casselman Midland, Texas Pep, zeal, and enthusiasm, describe Betsy's nature. President of Delta Chi Sigma, and member of the Bit and Spur club, she gallops around campus with sincere smiles and friendly "hello's". Always instigating activities and filling them with enthusiasm, Betsy carries the seal of a true person. Honest with herself, she becomes real to all she meets. Friendly is just one of her many personality traits. 144 Most Intelligent Lynn Smith Reidsville, North Carolina To study a book is to study one's self if the knowledge attained is through experience of life as well. Lynn Smith honors and delights Gulf Park is being chosen for her field of excellence, as she is named Who's Who Among Students of American Junior Colleges. MOST INTELLIGENT describes her mind, well-rounded and serene describes her personality. President of Phi Theta Kappa, Lynn attributes to her title by also ranking first in her class at Gulf Park. Holding the key to wisdom, Lynn does well with whatever her task may be, and her reward is her forever burning insight. 145 Wittiest Bonnie Sellers Waco, Texas The "boom" of her laugh delights many as Bonnie's always around to cheer the depressed, love the needed, and humor the sorrowed. She is a member of Sigma Psi Iota, Aquettes, and sets the pace on the bright side of life with the Pacesetters. Bonnie kicks her heels and lives her life well rewarded with the laughing people she greets. To make people happy is her adventurous goal and to hear them laugh is music in her heart. Never knowing the feeling of fear, she sets out whole- heartedly to be real, as her true wit conquers all. . . WITTIEST. Most Talented Candy Smith Lexington, Kentucky "Romeo, Romeo," here is your Juliet, as she awaits you in lights. Acting and singing is her role on stage; but Candy never plays a role in life but that of her true self. A voice undefinable. like that of a lark, she enchants people with songs of pleasure. An active member of Kappa Chi, she also acts and participates with the Jetmaskers. Talent is one of her many arts along with her art of living. Her life is full of zeal and her audience applauds her performance wherever she goes. Sing- ing is her virtue, talent, her key . . . Candy Smith, MOST TALENTED. 147 Most Athletic Barbie Baker Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Whether it's water skiing or shooting pool, roller skating or playing ping pong. Barbie Baker is always ready for action! As vice president of Sigma Psi, Barbie spurs on her teammates with her sparkling enthusiasm for competition in bowling, volleyball and tennis. A sophomore member of Aquettes, Barbie is one of the first to hit the water when the sun shines on Gulf Park. A girl who loves a rousing game in any sport, Barbie Baker, is truly MOST ATHLETIC. Most Outstanding Freshman Maureen Christensen Pascagoula, Mississippi A pixie face and a bursting smile, a helping hand and a true person . . . meet Maureen, or "Trixie" as her friends call her. She puts forth her utmost effort in whatever her task may be. serving on Student Government and Judiciary Board, she undertakes other various activities on campus and goes about them full force with effort and responsibility. "Trixie" puts forth love and honor and withholds the quest as a servant to people. Always seeing their needs, she steps out to bloom with life which is her most outstanding trait— and MOST OUTSTANDING FRESHMAN. 149 -^00 Campus Favorites Georgana Johnston Charlotte, North Carolina Julie Berry Long Beach, Mississippi '1. IbSi -.' ■ , >>- .J^l\- •# .*«>:^ Sally Castleman Dallas, Texas Janet Morgan Houston, Texas Mary Shepard New Orleans, Louisiana Campus Favorites Campus Favorites ■'». „ -^"^ --■; Debbie Wright Mountain Brook, Alabama Joyce Ann Willis San Antonio, Texas Julia Taylor El Dorado, Arkansas Who's Who in American Junior Colleges Betty Sellier Gulfport, Mississippi 153 Who's Who in American Junior Colleges Mary Shepard New Orleans, Louisiana Joyce Ann Willis San Antonio, Texas 154 Epilogue "This peanut butter sure isn't the kind my mama buys Our memories of Hardy Hall will never die. ^r* '^ Candy and Robin are helplessly hoping their performance will succeed. Paige Purcell, alias "Baby Jane," clowns for the audience during a Wednesday morning assembly. ^57 MM *^afc c^":^ Now we know where you spent your high school days, Joyce Ann ! Just because you were on the Johnny Carson show doesn't mean you're a lifetime member of the Zieg- field Follies, Kathy. 158 VKi^-^ A new perspective of the riding ring as seen from a thousand feet above the ground. Framed by a sewing machine, Mrs. Patton's clothing class appears to be busy as usual. WKm m^.. i^MimimmmmM.^MMm44 . f J* *♦ V i »»^-« "transition" the tide creeps silently onto the beach to wash away the marks of man, except those out of reach, but it does not fret. the tide, for what is left behind the wind and rain will hide, and so it is with life. throughout we live to only lose in time the things we cared about, w.m. As the sun sets on your days at Gulf Park May it also be the dawning of your hopes and dreams. And when the road of life forks at your feet May you step high and stumble not. Choose the path that leads you nearest your star. And may the gleam of heaven shine in your heart So that our roads may join us together again. JjOuU^^ (jt^ytC^ (TPo^^cA^cjZ^ u [6i COAST OFFICE MACHINES GULFPORT, MISSISSIPPI AMERICAN RENT-ALL 1241 Pass Road GULFPORT, MISSISSIPPI "We rent just about everything" Compliments of CEDAR LAKE FARMS P.O. Box 2472 — Evergreen Station eULFPORT 8321810 ACE MOVING AND STORAGE CO., INC. BAILEY LUMBER & SUPPLY CO. GULFPORT, MISSISSIPPI Compliments of ROY T. McDonald, m.d. ONEIDA, TENNESSEE The Daily Herald, Paramount Theatre BIdg. Gulfport, Miss. BETSY CASSELMAN MIDLAND, TEXAS 164 JOSEPH K. FASOLD Jeweler Fine Jewelry Since 1917 2412 Kth Street Gulfport NAUTICAL INSTRUMENTS SALES AND SERVICE SERVING SHIPPING IN THE PANAMA CANAL ITURRALDE MARINE COMPANY Apartado 1737 colon. republic of panama CAPT. Frank Kerley President CABLE ADDRESS "INTURMAR - CRISTOBAL" COMPLIMENTS OF HURSTLAND FARM NUCKOLS BROS. MIDWAY, KY. MR. & MRS. KADEL We Sell Quality Hrr Di^inmiitJ And DIAMONDS -AT- Discount Prices! BESSE JEWELRY, INC. Coma- nib SI. & 26ch A DOWNTOWN GULFPORT Ph. 863-2813 ST. JOHN REALTORS 646 W. Hidalgo RAYMONDVILLE, TEXAS 78580 Selling the Rio Grande Valley and South Padre Island, of Texas The Borden Pledge '^...to keep always in 7nind our original purposes — to produce milk that meets, first of all, the health needs of tiny children. By so doing, to offer to people of all ages milk that fulfills these highest standards of ivholesomeness, richness and The milk for ^" children. Borden C BORDEN INC. Best Wishes to the Class of 71 165 Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Lanham, Jr. MEMBER F.D.I.C. • • • Let Hancock Bank take care of all your Banking needs on the Mississippi Gulf Coast. • • And for complete Travel Service, including Airline Reserva- tions and tickets — at no service charge — call Hancock Bank Travel Department. » • • HANCOCK BANK THE ONLY BANK YOU'LL EVER NEED! Bay St. Louis • Gulfport • Pass Christian • Long Beach • Pass Road, Gulfport • Miss. City • MTF (NASA) i66 Q THEXmBSTORES f*^ujEfer 6ULFP0RT. MISS. ^he l\,excLit ^t ore DOWNTOWN FOURTEENTH STREET AND 26TH AVENUE AND HARDY COURT SHOPPING CENTER PHONE 863-5133 864-1991 COMPLIMENTS OF AMERICAN LINEN SUPPLY CO. COMPLETE LINEN RENTAL SERVICE "WE SERVE GULF PARK COLLEGE" 316-20 Thirtieth Ave. Gulfport, Miss. Dial 863-7272 167 GLENBROOK LABORATORIES Division of Sterling Drug Inc. Manufacturers of PHILLIPS' Milk of Magnesia Phone UN 3-1702 Gulfport, Mississippi REGISTERED DIAMOND RINGS You'll never forget the day you ctiose your Keepsake. Its matctiless beauty and elegant styling will always remind you of your most wonderful moment . . . your engagement day. lllff^CllCDIT JCWCLCRS .\vl//. GULFPORT BILOXI COMPLIMENTS OF Mrs. Budd of Budd's Ladies Fashions, Ltd. 407 Jeff Davel LONG BEACH, MISS. 'eni'f "^-r.^i^ .htiv^ HEWES BROTHERS Gulfport's Quality Downtown Department Store 1310— 25th Ave. 863-4842 [68 1217 25th Avenue GULFPORT, MISSISSIPPI Gifts — Foods — Accessories WHERE The Best Begins GULF NATIONAL BANK Member: Federal Reserve System. Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. HOSIERY EDGEWATER PLAZA BILOXI, MISSISSIPPI 39531 Next To Sassyfras STEWART-SNEED-HEWES Incorporated INSURANCE AND BONDS Insure and Be Sure I4I5-A 25th Avsnua Phon* UN 3-5373 GULFPORT, MISSISSIPPI GULF PAINT AND GLASS ART SUPPLIES 169 THE DIXIE PRESS Engraved Calling Cards Invitations — Informals GULFPORT, MISSISSIPPI BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY COAST COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. GULFPORT, MISS. 170 COMPLIMENTS OF COFFMAN OIL COMP, INC Morristown, Tennessee 37814 GOOD LUCK MR. and MRS. VINCENT CEVASCO CRESSKILL. NEW JERSEY C. J. BROWN, CONGRATULATIONS Realtors MR. and MRS. J. WENDT "A dependable name in Baton Rouge Real Estate since 1917." Compliments of GATES DRIVE IN CLEANERS a & SHIRT LAUNDRY friend "Drapery & Carpet Specialist" 201 Pass Road Dial 864-1527 GULFPORT, MISS. 39501 Best Wishes from the Terry Family Your Friendly Salesman Dr. and Mrs. Terry Lloyd Watson Penny and Cindy Pick Up Monday & Thursday on Campus 171 Compliments of SAM'S OIL CORPORATION P.O. Box 928 Midland, Texas 79701 AL9I5682-8I9I Perkins D. Sams, President Compliments of SAM'S OIL CORPORATION P.O. Box 928 Midland, Texas 79701 AL9I5682-8I9I Perkins D. Sams, President vj-i. Compliments of THE SUTHERLAND FAMILY For rags and carpets in beautiful Charleston, South Carolina it's RUG MASTERS and Co. Edward L. (Vickl's dad) Shogry GATES DRIVE IN CLEANERS & SHIRT LAUNDRY "Drapery & Carpet Specialist" 201 Pass Road Dial 864-1527 GULFPORT, MISS. 39501 Your Friendly Salesman Lloyd Watson Pick Up Monday & Thursday on Campus H U B E R rj ewelers 2419 FOURTEENTH STREET, GULFPORT, MISS, PHONE 864. 1951 Compliments of MAXWELL'S OFFICE SUPPLY 2420 14 Street COMPLETE LAUNDRY ft CLEANING SERVICES "Personalized Service For Your Finer Apparel" FRENCH CLEANERS 6- LAUNDRY PH(3NE: UN 3-T4^01 COLD STORAGE - FURS CLEANED ft GLAZED RUGS - SLIP COVERS - DRAPES 2 Way Radio For Prompt Pick Up a Delivery Service 1033 Pass Road 1033 PASS ROAD Handsboro GULFPORT PRINTING COMPANY MRS. RALPH E. BRASH, Manager GOOD PRINTING AT A FAIR PRICE Phons UN 4-1 131 Gulfport, Miss. MORTONS HARD^^ARE 23 Jeff Davis Ave. Phone UN 3-8344 Long Beach, Mississippi 39560 GULFPORT TRIANGLE LANES 3100 25fh Avenue GULFPORT. MISSISSIPPI Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. David E. Pennington, Sr. DALTON, GEORGIA 174 The Happiness V Shop Where You ^ Find Your Own W Thing — \w^ MUSHROOM * EDGEWATER PUAZA BILOXI. MJSS 39531 --y ««AA/«Vl««f«^^ gOOK STORE CARDS Downtown Gulfport Enjoyed you & Good Luck MR. JACK'S Comp iments of GULF PARK STUDENT COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND BEST WISHES, GRADUATES Mrs. Margaret Peg er ^75 good yearfcooks deserve . . . BENSON NASHVILLE '* m \% •M m .«#!(; ^, I- ^'^' ^ ■>. .a K^^H ^|P|^|;;JHm^^- ' ' ' y ^^'}^ :■ ■ ,^,:^fH, ... ''^-'- ':'K t. jA* •'•i' *" .Sniii mf .i|^ ■■'ifloi. ",0'm' . isf- '*'WHW*H'^lk*r* ilhiiiK^ **" ■ ,,-, '■ ''Jf***'*.,r'*"